Mast Cell Activation Disorder is real, but there are a large number of fake diagnoses out there. How do you tell the difference?
Julie Reason and her husband are producing a documentary about her cancer, and efforts to cure it. Based on their comments, they are drawing upon an established and false narrative about the causes and cures of cancer, one that can be dangerous to her, and all other cancer patients.
John Rosemond, a self-help columnist, denies the science of ADHD with the usual invalid and outdated arguments.
The New York Times sells a narrative of false hope, and fails to engage in even basic journalism to tell a more complete story.
A major cancer journal just retracted 107 papers for faking peer-review, bringing the total for that publisher to 450. How did this happen, and how do we prevent it in the future?
A response to a critic of SBM, and setting the record straight on our actual positions regarding evidence and the practice of medicine.
A recent death from IV curcumin exposes the weaknesses in the evidence for curcumin/turmeric and the naturopathic profession.
A Nigerian court condemned the current level of benzene found in local soft drinks. Was this decision reasonable given the evidence? Is there something else going on here?
A recent CBC News investigation reveals the common pseudoscientific claims and quackery of Manitoba chiropractors.